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tv   [untitled]    August 18, 2010 9:00pm-9:30pm PST

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>> before we continue, is there something special about reopening an earlier -- >> no. >> we can move to item ten, which is a vote to elect -- whether to disclose any or all
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of the discussion held in closed session. >> move for nondisclosure. >> all right. if this is still working. item number 11, please. >> lastly, item 11. we need a motion. >> moved. >> seconded? >> at the hour of 11:00 p.m., the commission adjourns.
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[thinking] oxygen... equals...carbon dioxide plus water... hey, gina, what's up? and energy... pulmonary artery... coronary artery... teacher: i'd like to pass them back to you now. i'm very pleased with your work. ...two types of endoplasmic reticulum... 3:00 already? [girl's thoughts overlap]
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announcer: she's got the drive, the energy... the heart... and the talent. pre-med. announcer: but she wouldn't be here without your help. please support the united negro college fund. because a mind is a terrible thing to waste.
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i feel like all of us are starng to see what the problems in this country are. i think plenty of people are opinionated. i don't think there's many forums where you can really express yourself or try to make a difference or anything. i mean...wha'...whatdo... what do i do, ya' know? the only people that i'm able to affect are the people who care about what i have to say. there is something you can do, but i'm sure it wouldn't be, uh...easy. different man: i get angry about it, but it's like... ya' know, in my own apartment. [laughs]
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>> about four years ago, [inaudible] look at how beautiful this was.
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there is our relationship to the planet. these regions are the wealthiest, the most powerful. that really has impacted the planet. it is almost impossible now to go anywhere and had it really be completely dark. there are very few locations that you can find. that means our relationship to the sky, there is a way where we dominate the sky. we cannot see anything really. we are blinding ourselves in a way. >> you can look at the images, they are beautiful.
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when i started four years ago, there was a conversation about environmental issues that was very different. this is not being talked about in the way it is now. . this has just been like an amazing growth. i anticipate the project to be something that opens a dialogue to public interest in these ideas. so the work is really made to be seen in this environment. it's been show in museum, in gallery, but never in a public setting. and it's kind of ideal for both
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myself and the works to have this real dialogue with the public not only in san francisco but people coming from all over the world. >> since the dawn of electricity, that light is something that people feel connected to and inspired by. personally, there is space to keep that alive, just finding balance. the key is to find some balance.
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thank you were coming home. i appreciate the short notice. we realize that every moment we delay on signing these 12 pieces of legislation is a day delay on getting us to where we want to go. of course, you all recognize that we have been patient for, arguably, a generation. if you are 30 or younger, you could go back to 1974 when the navy ceased operations in the shipyard, in 1988 when they shut everything down. in 2004, we got that first conveyance agreement and began to see some progress on the shipyard. of course, that progress is modest compared with the progress we are marking today. that progress includes the extraordinary effort of all of
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those you see behind me and countless others that made this happen over the course of these 30 plus long years. we are blessed to have had visionary leadership. members of the board of supervisors have come and gone. mayors have come and gone. and legislative leaders in sacramento, as well as the federal government, that have long recognized the extraordinary opportunity and the principal opportunity that we have to anchor the fate and future of the city in the southeast sector, and to fulfil the promises we have made for a generation to the people who live in the southeast sector, and were a big part of building the city for a generation. they watched that promise go away when the navy decided to exit the city and those jobs began to go with them. we


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